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Although prostitution was illegal, most police officers and local governments turned a blind eye, and madams — the women who owned brothels — leveraged the economic demand for their services to gain social and political power within their communities. Madams were savvy business owners who earned a lot of money at a time when high-paying jobs for women were few and far between.
Madams sought to bring in reliable workers, and many operated brothels in more than one town. The secret and illicit nature of their trade, along with the number of men who frequented their brothels, meant that, in exchange for silence about their many clients, madams wielded influence that kept their businesses open.
Ice cream parlors were common recruiting places for new workers, although most madams denied luring young girls into a life of crime. In fact, many madams were picky about the behavior and appearance of their workers, and ran a tight ship.
Rachel Urban in Park City, for example, demanded that her employees be educated and cultured, and did not allow them to walk the street. If her workers broke the rules, she bought them a one-way ticket out of town. Despite lax law enforcement, many prostitutes still risked violence, disease, and arrest. Some madams invested heavily in the safety of their workforce. London planned a hospital there, with the aim of keeping her workers healthy. Lenient attitudes toward prostitution did not survive the Progressive Era of the early s.
Nonetheless, their legacy lives on in the stories and myths that surround the fabled red light districts of Utah. Urban sitting on the porch of her home in Park City. Date